tv CBS This Morning CBS August 26, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT
good morning. it is wednesday, august 26th, 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." donald trump launches blistering attacks on journalists. we'll talk to the anchor who was kicked out of trump's news conference. one of the heroes from the european train attack arrives home in california. the indy driver who died in a crash sunday night saves other lives. but we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. >> sit down. go ahead. no, you don't.
you haven't been called. go back to univision. >> donald trump takes on the press. >> jorge wasve entually allowed -- ke the other media target, megyn l kelly. >> she should apologize to me, but i just don't care. >> the chinese market closed down. >> anthony sadler, one of the brave americans who jumped into action to stop a terror attack in europe is back home. >> meantime tear roft suspect ayyoub el khazzani is arrested. >> a manho w jumped a wall at the white house is dead. >> i heard three gunshots. i sawop cs come out aocnd lk the building down. >> a west virginia high school student took his teacher and heassmates hostage. eventually let them go.
>> theyed a it as peru part of its prime delivery service. >> all that. >> this coach allowed himself to get tased to reportedly boost morale. >>ou like to do outside interviews. will you do one with me as well. >> donald trump is not going to be the republican party. if he is, that's the end of the republican party. >> lindsey graham taking shots. >> come to south carolina and i'll beat his brains out. >> on "cbs this morning." >> a 12-year-old boy tripped accidentally, puncturing a painting worth $1.5 million. >> which is one way to make sure your parents never take you to a museum again. >> announcer: this morning's "eye opener" presented by toyota. let's go places. captioning funded by cbs welcome to "cbs this morning." charlie rose and gayle king are
off, so anthony mason and margaret brennan are holding down the fort with me zbhood morning. >> good morning. >> good to have you guys back. donald trump's aggressive nature with journalists has reached a new sfleevl go back to univision. go ahead. go ahead. >> you cannot deport young people. you cannot create a 1,900 mile wall. >> sit down. >> i have a right to ask a question. >> in order of turn, sir. >> i have a right to ask a question. >> while the presidential front-runner battled with one of the prominent journalists. >> we go to chip reid in iowa. chip also attended that news conference. chip, good morning. >> reporter: well, good morning. what you just saw was round one
in the battle between of donald trump and jorge ramos. before he took the stage donald trump took questions from reporters. >> excuse me. you weren't called. sit down. sit down. go back to univision. >> and looked on as security removed jorge ramos. >> he stands up and starts screaming, so, you know, maybe he's at fault also. he's obviously a very emotional person. >> reporter: but trump eventually changed his tune. >> i didn't escort him out. you'll have to talk to security. i don't mind if he comes back. >> reporter: and ramos returns setting off a fiery exchange. >> very easy. i'm a builder. that's easy. can i tell you what's more complicated? what's more complicated is building a building that's 95 stories tall.
>> but it's completely unnecessary, a waet of time and money? really? a lot of people don't think so. >> reporter: and trump's ongoing legal battle with ramos ramos' company. >> how much -- >> i'm a reporter. >> $500 million. i'm very concerned about it. >> reporter: tuesday night's came on the heels of another. >> fox news, i think they're covering me terribly and i'm winning by double digits. >> reporter: it was sparked by a comment written by someone else that trump shared on twitter monday night called anchor megyn kelly a bimbo. fox ceo rogers ailes praised kelly's professionalism and class after facing trump's
assaults. >> robert ales says you should apologize. >> it's a small part of my life, megyn kelly. no, i don't think so. she should probably apologize to me, but i just don't care. >> the reason trump says kelly should apologize to him is because he said her questions in the debate were very unfair. by the way, some critics are wondering if the debate between fox and trump is manufactured. he went on fox and ratings went through the roof and some wonder if that's going to happen again. norah? >> chip, thanks. jorge ramos made "time" magazine's cover this year as one of the 100 most influential people. he's on the phone from iowa. good morning, jorge. >> good morning. >> were you there to pick a fight? >> no. i was there to ask questions. that's my job as a journalist. i have tried to get an interview
with mr. trump. i sent him a note a few weeks ago. instead of giving me an interview, he published my cell phone on the internet. >> there is no doubt there are many questions. they're raising questions how you attempted to speak to mr. trump, that you weren't called on, you stood up, interrupted. explain what happened. >> what happened is in every new press conference you're there to ask questions. two reporters asked questions and i said after them, after them. i waited my turn. i said i have a question. he didn't say anything and i stood up. i started questioning him on how he wanted to deport 11 million and how he wants to deny citi n citizenship to children in the united states and the war between mexico and the united states. he didn't like my questions. i've been a journalist more than 30 yearsing been all over the world and i're about never been
thrown out of any press conference. this is not cuba and venezuela. and that's exactly what happened. i waited for my turn. i asked the question. he didn't like the question and he was clearly in control of that question. in other words, he -- he did say with his body language that i had to be out and that's it. that's what happened. >> jorge, you said on monday that this is personal, that when trump is talking about immigrants, he's talking about me. i mean you do feel like this tension didn't necessarily have anything to do with the press conference itself. >> the fact is that when donald trump is talking about immigrants, he's talking about me. i'm an immigrant and he's talking about millions of latinos. >> jorge, you have heard mr. trump say that latinos and hispanics love him. >> i think he's wrong, absolutely wrong. gallup just released a couple of
days ago a poll sthad he's the most unpopular candidate among latinos. he's wrong. nationwide he doesn't have the latino vote and without the latino vote, he's not making it to the white house. if he become as nominee he ee's going to be pleading for the latino vote because without the latino vote, without 60 million that will go to the polls he can't make it to the white house, and he knows it. >> jorge ramos, good to have you here. thank you so much. >> thank you and good morning. well, u.s. investors could be in for another wild ride this morning after new turbulence in global stockmarkets. china's shanghai market closed down again over 1%. tokyo's nikkei at 1.3%. >> the dow surged higher for most tuesday and the index took a major turn closing down 205
point osser more than 1%. it marked the sixth straight day of losses for dow totally 11%. anthony mason is senior news correspondent. anthony, it's interesting. why do you think that was? >> that was the big question, is this going to hold. the fact that it didn't tells you there's a lot of anxiety. >> about china. >> about china. >> typically it goes back and tests those lows again which may be what we see, you know, in the coming week. >> explain exactly what's happening in terms of china and exports. >> here's the important stat. okay? 80% of the world's growth comes from three countries. china, india, and the u.s. when china's economy slows and it's still strong but it was double digits a few years ago and now it's 7%. we don't have a lot of transparency. that means we're buying from
other countries around the world and they could buy less from us. what's happening is the market is trying to process that and where are we. >> it's a giant loop. >> it's a giant loop. >> it's going to make that chinese president's visit to the u.s. more interesting. >> when is that? at the ejd of september. >> at the end of september. two nato officials are dead. it took place overnight at a military base. international forces returned fire killing both gunmen. nato has not released nationalities of the troops killed. a gunman is facing charges for his foiled attack on a european train. prosecutors said ayyub oub el khazzani watched a jihadi video
in the bathroom before the attack. charlie d'agata is there with the latest. charlie, good morning. >> reporter: good morning to you. hospital officials have told us this morning that spencer stone's treatment is ongoing and it's going well. meanwhile french prosecutors have described his foiled attack as premeditated and well prepared. barefoot and blindfolded ayoub el khazzani was escorted to face charges in a french court. prosecutors say he pumped himself up for the attack by watching a jihadi film in the bathroom before coming out. he was intent on killing a whole train lode of people if not stopped by those passengers on board. french-american mark mooganian
was the only one who took a bullet in the air. >> he said, american and i apologize for. [ bleep ] and i saw two guys running. >> the gunman ran too. stone thought it was over. >> he started pulling weapons left and right. he pulled another happened gun. it seems like he pointed it backward and clicked it on my head. it wasn't going to work ier this. i thought i'm going to get shot. every time i heard a click i thought, oh, i'm still alive. >> isabella said when she saw a bullet sheer her husband's artery. >> he put a finger, he was like, h hey, man, tell me where you're from. i you're from virginia. i'm from california. don't worry. everything will be okay.
>> moo gallian remains in a hospital. you can bet he'll deliver on the promise of that beer as soon as both men have recovered. anthony? >> that will be a great moment. shirley d'agata in germany. thanks. this morning one of the american heroes is back home in california. anthony sadler arrived at sacramento international argument last night. the sheriff's office helped him avoid journalists waiting in the terminal. carter evans is there where they plan to honor the heroes. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. it's not clear when the other two will appear for a pay raid in their honor but this community can't wait to greet their hometown heroes. anthony sadler is back home in the u.s. four days after he, spencer stone, and alex skarlatos thwarted a would-be gunman in france. he arrived late tuesday in sacramento where all three were middle school classmates. that's also where sadler's
sister is. she spent the day anxious shusly awaiting his homecoming. >> is your brother a hero? i believe he is, yes. it's still very unbelievable to use that word associated with my brother. it's like wow. >> reporter: sacramento's mayor is promising a celebration worthy of these men. >> these men gaev us something to believe in, believe in good, believe in people, and believe in each other and something bigger than ourselves. >> we're going have a parade in downtown sacramento where people can see our heroes and cheer them on. >> reporter: they risked their lives. >> yes, sir, they risked their lives, on impulse, no second thought just we have to do what we have to do and that's so admirable. >> what does that tell you about their character? >> i thought, it gives me cheers. this is my younger brother and friends. i thought you just taught me and the world so much by example.
>> the exact date of the parade is going to be set once these other two americans return home. and, margaret, it's likely to take place at the bridge behind me and heing at the state capitol. >> great interview. she's terrific. the japan ambassador caroline kennedy used her personal e-mail for official business. she and other diplomats in tokyo sent sensitive but unclassified information on personal e-mail accounts. she used it infrequently. they're looking at hillary clinton's use of private e-mail while she was secretary of state. this morning migrants trying to is skate war-torn syria are making their way into europe. one estimate says up to 3,000
refugees a day will arrive in soon europe until november. more than 180,000 refugees have crossed into that country this year. clarissa, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this entire coastline is covered with rubber dinghies and lifejackets from hundreds of migrants making their way. at first it just looks like a speck in the distance, but as it gets closer, human forms can be made out. syrian refugees packed onto a small rubber didn't hi. as they reach the european coast and a chance for a new life, there is jubilation. some are simply overcome after the arduous journey. 16-year-old juwan made the difficult decision to leave his family in aleppo. why did you leave aleppo?
>> because the war and too many bombs. i can't stay there. >> reporter: he hopes to start a new journey. >> are you excited? tired? >> i'm so happy. i'm safe right now. >> when's the last time you felt safe? >> well, it's been a long time. >> reporter: up to a thousand refugees are arriving on the greek island every day. the cash strapped resources are already stretched thin. the euphoria arriving in europe is quickly tempered by the challenges ahead. volunteers like michelle from denmark worked to organize transportation for those who can't walk the 40 miles to catch a ferry to athens. >> it's not enough to see this through media. it does something completely different when you're here and you get super affected by it.
yeah. >> reporter: from athens most of the migrants we spoke to hope to travel to richer countries in northern europe but that journey is hundreds of miles across multiple borders and there's no system in place to help them. margaret. >> thank you. the human toll is staggering. it's an important school. we've tot go to break and we'll talk an prep school graduate who's accused of sexual assault
immensely proud of him. >> ahead wilson's brother shows us how his brother is sur helping others to suh viev. >> announcer: this morning's portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by petco. what we feed them matters. frustrated with your overactive bladder medicine not working? can't handle the side effects? botox® treats symptoms of leaking, going too often, and the strong sudden need to go. ask your urologist if botox® can help calm your bladder and reduce your daily leakage episodes. the effects of botox® may spread hours to weeks after injection, causing serious symptoms. alert your doctor right away as difficulty swallowing, speaking, breathing, eye problems, loss of bladder control or muscle weakness can be a sign of a life-threatening condition. don't take botox® if you can't empty your bladder on your own
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in light of the recent stockmarket crash do you agree with donald trump which would -- >> do i support it? >> yes. >> i mean i don't know what donald trump -- has basically -- say that one more time? >> definitely. i think we need to build that wall and make -- >> i'm sorry, did you say -- >> i did. >> from when he's walking? >> yes. >> yeah, that's cool. whatever you like. >> some fun from jimmy kimmel last night. it was a confusing question.
>> yeah. >> one thing i caught the wiz khalifa. >> listen intently. we will likely hear from the elite prep school graduate accused of sexual assault. owen labrie is expected to testify in court. what he told ahead. plus indy driver justin wulson died this week after doing what he loved. the organ donor is giving new life to several people. his brother shares what made him a role model on and off the track. that's ahead. "the new york times" reports on an investigation into whether military analysis on isis was distorted. the pentagon's inspector general is investigating allegations that officials skewed intelligence assessments about the u.s. led campaigning against isis in iraq. the report says changes were made to provide a more
optimistic account of the situation. the temple in palmyra is the latest ancient ruin to be destroyed. isis posted pitched showing tubes of explosives on the temple's column. the shrine dated back nearly 2,000 years. >> "the new york times" reports on uber and lyft. the decision allows the app-based services to operate alongside taxis. they become the largest city in country to allow it. two women are okay after an elevator outage. they were forced to walk 500 feet down the stairs. first responders helped carry the two pregnant women to safety using special equipment.
no injuries were report and the cause of the outage is under investigation. and the washington report posts on one of the health concerns jieny giant panda cub. they're caring for the cub around the clock including bottle feeding. mom mei xiang will only nurse the larger twin. tweeted, haven't been able to swap cubs since 2:00 p.m. monday. mei has larger cub. smaller cub's good. still high risk time. today a prep student at the center of a sexual assault trial is expected to take the stand. he's accused of assaults a student last year. anna werner is outside the courthouse where the prosecution presented its final witness. anna, good morning. >> good morning. owen labrie denies raping that 15-year-old girl at the st. paul school last year. yesterday before resting their
case, prosecutors put detech tifbs and forensic experts on stand. we should warn viewers some of the testimony they may find disturbing. detective julie curry described a four-hour long conversation with owen labrie. >> he described a consensual encounter. i at one point just came out and asked if he had put a condom on and he said that he did. >> reporter: the students met up in may 2014 as par of the senior salute. a once secret senior tradition where seniors approach some younger female students sometimes to have sex. >> he said after he put the condom on it was a sobering moment. he called it a moment of divine inspiration. he stood up robustly and he sprinted off with the condom
still on. >> reporter: curtain said labrie repeatedly told them it was consensual but not intercourse. >> he said they were high-fiving and i believe the word he used was boning [ bleep ]. >> they exchanged messages. >> there were 119 exchanges that had been deleted. >> forensic experts testifying they were awn able to determine whether the sperm found on the girl's underwere pieces of debris but they got traces of dna. defense attorney jay carney. >> they were unable to identify anyone, not to least of which are our client and the important scientific or biological evidence. very last night after the court had mostly concluded for the
day, the judge dismissed one of the charges against labrie that had not been proven. a child endangerment charge. the case resumes today and labrie may take the stand. >> anna, thanks. this morning the indycar driver who died this week is helping to save the lives of others. he was killed monday one day after he was hit by debris during the race. he saved others by becoming an organ donor. adriana diaz is there. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. justin wilson's name is in lights here at indianapolis motor speedway. just two weeks ago he and his brother stefan raced on the same car team. stefan said he always wanted to be like his big brother who he idolized. >> i wanted to make him as proud as i was of him because i was
immensely proud of him. >> reporter: stefan wilson loved his older brother justin wilson, who did what older brothers do, lead by example. >> he's the best role model that anyone could have, you know. i just -- he did so many things right. i'm just going to miss him so much. >> reporter: justin wilson died monday after this crash at a track in pennsylvania over the weekend. the 37-year-old wasn't in the wrecked racer but was struck in the head by a piece of flying debris from that crash. but even after death, he found a way to give life. the seven-time indycar winner was an organ donor. >> i didn't want him do that. i just wanted to keep him how he was. keep him preserved. >> they're going to six people in vital need.
>> it was a tough decision and ended up being something that helped save people's lives. it just shows you what kind of character he was that he was so selfless and so giving. >> reporter: on the track justin wilson was a world-class race car driver and an mentor to his ces professionally.fan who also off the track wilson was a loving husband, father to two young girls and a friend. how are you holding up in this impossible time? >> i'm out of tears i cried so much and sobbed so much that there's nothing left, you know. it's dry. i just want to be strong for the fans and his wife and kids. >> stefan says despite this tragedy, he'll continue to race. racing is great passion he shared with his brother. norah? >> what a terribly sad story.
all right. adriana, thank you so much. ahead, a crash test for cars built to avoid them. >> reporter: we go inside the insurance institute for highway safety that looks at crash tested cars that creates technology to keep you from being in a crash. that story is ahead on "cbs this morning." if you're heading out the door, set your dvr so you can watch cbs any time. we'll be right back. have modere rheumatoid arthritis like me... and you're talking to a rheumatologist about a biologic, this is humira. this is humira helping to relieve my pain and protect my joints from further damage. this is humira helping me reach for more. doctors have been prescribing humira for more than 10 years. humira works for many adults. it targets and helps to block a specific source of inflammation that contrubutes to ra symptoms. humira can lower your ability to fight infections,
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new safety technology sweeping the auto industry is also changing the crash test. it's on preventing collisions. kris van cleave got behind the wheel at its newly expanded test center in virginia. he's in washington with those just released ratings. kris, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. this mass zda is one of the car
receiving top awards. while those crash tests we've all seen aren't going away, cars like this are forcing testers to change their game. it is the place cars go to crash. the insurance institute for highway safety is known for its crash test safety ratings, but as cars get smarter there's a growing need to more than crash test worthiness. >> technology that's available to us today that wasn't available 30 years ago is making it possible. ,1qv> reporter: 14 vehicles with auto brake technology to avoid a front end collision have just earned the institute's superior ranking. in a report this morning, the following cars scored the
highest. the insurance institute tested the cars at 12 to 25 miles per hour. >> this should show that our speed is running right around 55 miles an hour. >> reporter: driving at target is a little unnerving. watch how the car stops itself just short of the obstacle in the road. >> the institute says about half of new 2015 vehicles have veilability front crash technology and one in four have it and to evaluate those crash preventing game-changering like this never before released test video with adapting headlights allows drivers to see more of the road. there's a new konked test that can be used year round. the new facilities open next month poised to city our ever smarter cars increasingly
working to keep themselves out of a crash. >> if the automatic breaking system intervenes and prevents the crash, then the airbags are there for another day. >> reporter: the insurance institute says when you compare a vehicle with it to the same without it, having it reduces crashes by 14%. >> that's significant. thank you. i have a new car that beeps every time you get close to someone. i think it's very helpful. >> do you. >> yes, i do. i look around. the london zoo is checking its manl pounds. it has nothing to do what do your parents dr yo
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everyone knows it's hard to get on the scale and weigh yourself. they're gathering information and it's shared with zookeepers from around the world. it helps them to follow the progress of endangered species. many are different so they have to find many ways to get the reluctant creatures to step on the scale and stay there, i would imagine. >> i'm glad we don't do an annual weigh-in here at cbs. donald trump, how about him, anthony? >> he likes to be unscripted. >> these other guys, they go around and make a speech in front of 21 million people. they make the same speech.
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it's wednesday, august 26th, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." this morning food labels. portion. some worry some will get healthier, some worry they'll get bigger. >> go back to univision. >> round onen ithe battle between trump and ramos. >> i've been a jurmt for over 30 years. i've been all over the world. >> why do you think that rally was held? >> that was the big question. >> still not clear when the other two americans will return here to sacramento.
this community can't wait to greet their hometown heroes. >> the entire coastline is covered with rub ber dirngys that have been abandoned by migrants making their journey to this greek island. >> how long since you've felt safe? it's been a long time. >> justin wilson's brother. >> cars like this are forcing testers to change their game. >> wow. >> there you go. it stops itself. >> south korea has agreed to stop broadcasting insulting propaganda over the north korean border. yeah, they've agreed to stop doing. i they've also canceled their comedy roast of king jong-un. that is not going to happen. i'm norah o'donnell with anthony mason and margaret
brennan. gayle and charlie are off. a leading spanish news anchor confronted the front-runner last night at a news conference. trup p cut off jorge ramos as he asked about his immigration plans. >> sit down. you weren't called. sit down. sit down. sit down. go ahead. >> i have the right to squ questions. >> no, you don't. go back to univision. go ahead. go ahead. >> you cannot deport 11 million young people. you cannot create a 1900 mile wall. >> i'm a roert. don't touch me, sir. don't touch me, you do not have the right. i have the right to ask a question. >> reporter: he was allowed to return and he and trump sparred for several more minutes.
>> latafter she returned to her program she said, quote, i like the "kelly file" without kelly. perhaps she can take another 11-day vacation. he then retweeted a tweet from a fan calling megyn kelly a bimbo. ales sent a response. donald trump rarely apologizes, although, in this case he should. he did not back off about it when asked. >> do retreat, yeah, to a certain extent i do. yeahat, th's right. do you want me to say no? i retweet. >> i thought her question and attitude wud totally inappropriate. i do not care about megyn kelly,
no, i will not apologize. she should apologize to me, but i just don't care. >> bloomberg's john heilemann is here. >> live at 5:00 p.m. it's going to be fun. >> i'll start first with jorge ramos and that altercation. was jorge asking a question or making a point? >> he was making a little bit of a speech. look, no one can condone the idea of kicking out a journalist during a prs conference. that's not good. that said he was making a speech more than sklg a question and he had not yet been called on. trump had some, some minor ground for trying to restore some de-quorum, but it wasn't handled well, but it's also the case that jorge is very emotional on this and it came true. >> how do you think it's
playing? >> horribly. but i think trump is playing horribly but that has not restrained him in any way or kept him from making arguments he's making. >> why is he picking on megyn kelly again? >> he's showing everybody that he's the one republican who's bigger than fox news. when they had this fight last time he felt as though he got what he wanted. he's ready to pick that fight again. again i will say in the long run, calling a journalist of stature someone like megyn kelly calling her a bimbo is not the way to win the white house in the long run. in the short run he doesn't see the downside because he keeps winning these fights he picks. >> is this a long-running stunt? is it a thing bean fox news and
trump? >> ales got people to tweet they didn't like what he said about megyn kelly. however, i do not think there's a single host who would not have him on their show. >> is somebody winning this fight? >> diop aonald trump continues rise. as long as his poll numbers go up, you can't say he's losing. >> is there something in it for rogers ailes? does he stick by his top rated journalists? >> at the moment he's having it both ways. he still has his airwaves open. >> donald trump to my knowledge has not been on fox since he made those attacks. >> i don't think he's been on live but he's called in to "five." >> they're giving him plenty air time. he may be on hannity or o'reilly some time soon but if he
continues, it's going to escalate and i don't know whether -- rogers ailes mind is a brilliant mind and a mysterious one. i don't know how he would think about this in the long run. >> we'll be watching. >> yeah. >> all trump. all the other things going on. >> there's only 20 other candidates. >> i know, i know. john, thank you very much. classic hit songs are finding new life this morning. ahead anthony's going to introduce us to the man who invented a modern music formula. learn why some songs are still topping the charts even when the
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in our "morning rounds" promoted new food labels that may change the way you eat. for example a current 20-ounce bottle of sodaed as up to 2 1/2 servings but a new label could indicate that it's one serving like our 12-ounce can. dr. tara narula is a cardiologist at lenox hospital in new york. good morning. >> good morning. the labels were born in 1983 but our eating habits and nutritional science has really evolved since the 1970s and '80s, so what they're trying to do is update our labels and make them more like what we actually eat today. by law the new serving size will
reflect that. the fda is telling us to revise these new labels. think think that 17% of packaged foods may need to have their serving size updated. >> why might it back fire? >> the concern is they might misinterpret that. they may think that's what they should be eating. >> that's a problem. we have an obesity problem here already. railroad we telling people it's okay to eat more if we do this? >> hopefully not. the fda is trying to help us eat healthier, not contribute to it. >> so let's get to some of the examples. >> so this is a tim cal 20-ounce bottle. it's 2 1/2 servings. one serve of this is about this much liquid and that's confusing for people because the way the fda labels will change is to reflect that this is one serving. similar will i if you eat a point of ice cream, it has four
servings. it's half a scoop. i scoop more like a cup. >> you eat the whole point. >> i eat the whole piemt. so the label will reflect it's two one-cup servings. >> i think this is a good idea. i wanted some chips yesterday. i went to the bag. it said 120. i'm proing going to eat to t whole bag. 360 calories. i decided not to eat the chips. >> you have to read it and do the math. one of the things the fda is going to do potentially is food that has 2 to 4 servings would be broken down into dual cull um labeling. for instance, one would be 100 calories versus a packaged amount of 400 calories. >> how many look at nutrition? >> i do. all the time. >> about 50% of americans. >> i look at it --
>> the size is the trick. >> i look eight for guidance. i'll do the same thing. there's supposed to be three servings in here. aisle not supposed to eat this whole thing. you know. your inclination when the bag is this big is it's one serving. >> the other thing is cereal boxes. one cup. nobody eats that little. >> we'll make the type size bigger, bolder, so you recognize it. >> so you see it right away. thank you so much. americans dependent on cell phones is raising new questions about social etiquette in the digital age. next, what's acceptable and why millennials reach for their phones like little kids reach for their blanky. you're watching "cbs this morning." >> announcer: cbs "morning rounds" sponsored by kleenex. kleenex. someone needs one.
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say it frequently hurts a conversation. where do they draw the like. good morning. >> good morning. >> we're conflicted about this, aren't we? >> we're absolutely conflicted. we're convinced the way they use their phone is irritating and annoying but the way we do is -- >> hold on. i've got to check that. >> when get a study like this it's so depressed. i read this one. oh, we're figuring this out. we're finding out where it's appropriate to use the phone and where it's not. it there's consensus, it's fine when you're walking down the street or in line but it's a bad idea when you're at dinner with the family or at church. >> there are general asian differences. >> there are general asian dichss and gender differences. women are mum more considered about phones taking people out of conversation. 41% or 32% believe that phones
take people out of the moment too often. >> but you say they are right. >> of course they're right. obviously. if you're on your phone, you're not present. >> you're not talking to the person across from you. >> if you're at a social event, be at the meeting. >> friends planning weddings, big parties, they started instituted this no social media or phones. check it at the door. i find that a step too aggressive. >> it is. the first step that anthony talked about. i think 89% of people say at their last social engagement they used their phone. that sounds terrible. but most of them, 78% used it to enhance that. they were taking a picture or calling someone to get to the event. coming in the door, then you ven don't get to record it. you don't get to periscope it. >> yeah. recording has become a huge part of it. i know at concerts all the time. it's about the photograph and
not the concert. >> if you have the little kids you have the kid do something cute and everyone brings out their phones and it shifts the moment. like i said, you still have some problems but i think we're figuring it out. >> where do we have the biggest difference of opinion? >> the most interesting one was in restaurants so young people, hey, it's fine. 50% of young people, fine. old people, no way, don't use your phone in the restaurant. there was a big split. that's partly the way we act in restaurants. older people are probably having din were their spouse. younger people it's probably a group with a big plate of nachos if i'm at a restaurant and with somebody, i don't want them on the phone. that's one big dirps. the other is the times you're willing to turn it off. how often do you use your phone to step away. >> best thing that ever happened was the elevate err ride, i'll
tell you that. >> and the difference here is young people, i thitnk it's 76% they do. that's what you said at the beginning. for millennials it's what a blanket is for a little kid. it's like, i feel kind of awkward. i'll go check my phone. >> we all do it. i was walking in manhattan in new york city. there was a long line at a salad chain and every single person was on a phone. what if they were talking to each other. what a difference they would have as opposed to talking on their phone. >> mulch better if they're watching cbs or gathering information. >> i know. i think people are becoming less able to have personal interactions in a way or have less eq and it's partly due to the phones. >> we'll tweet about this later.
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welcome back to "cbs this morning." new evidence this morning that avoiding germs can cause bigger problems. stay steps ahead. ahead, why some of the greatest songs in music don't sound like oldies to the streaming generation. right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines from around the globe. we reported on a group of women booted off the napa valley wine train for allegedly being loud. the train company has apologized to the mostly black women. they say they were ordered off the tasting tour because of their race. the company will now give the employees cultural diversity and sensitivity training. they also offered the women free
passes for a future trip. the ceo said they were 100% wrong and accept full responsibility firefighter our failures and the entire chain of events. the u.s. is choking on traffic and it's getting worse. americans spend a combined 6.9 billion hours each year in traffic jams. the average driver loses $42. the country wastes more than $3 billion in gas inching along. >> big ben is marking the wrong time. the famous clock's chimes recently were off by as much as six seconds. parliament's clock smiths are working to fix it. they say the 160--year-old icon has gotten temper mental with age. one of the hot topics is how
a squeaky clean lifestyle can mess with your health. it ranges from cancer to obesity. we have the author. she's a gastroneurologist at georgetown university hospital. good morning. good to have you. >> thank you. >> what is it. >> it lives in or on our bodies. most of them in our digestive track. >> the vast majority of microbes that live in our bodies are part of our ecosystem and they're essential to our health. they're not disease causing germs as we've been taught. >> you're saying we're damaging them with too much drugs and not enough bugs. >> yes. all disease begins in the gut and the drugs that we use, antibiotics at the top of the
list, others like steroids, stair moans, acid blockers all damage this fragile ecosystem which can damage the lining. >> i think that would surprise people. those also do damage? >> absolutely. absolutely. they're very commonly use. people take nsaids all the time. that what do you think is the mess belief? >> what we're finding is a lot of diseases that we thought were genetic, can serks autoimmune diseases, are actually linked such that the root cause is a disorder. obesity is another one. there's been a lot of interesting research that shows
ee bees people have different microbes and if you are obese and you have overrepresentation of some of these bad bacteria, they're able to extract more calories from the same food. >> you're referring to studies where they take thin mice and put some of their obese genes into -- >> exactly. >> what is some of the damage. >> that would be things like gas, bloetsing, irregular bowel movements others are far reaching, multiple clear row sis, crohn's, colitis, joint pain, rashes, food intolerances. >> what should we be eating? >> we need to eat food that's prebiotic. things like asparagus,
artichoke, leaves, onion, garlic. i see you shaking your head. >> i'm making a list. >> these are all foods that feed our gut bacteria. lentils, oats,nd can really help you grow a good gut garden. >> what about probiotics. >> so the most important thing to realize is that taking a probiotic does not fix the damage done by an antibiotic. a broad spectrum antibiotic, five days, can remove up to a third of your gut bacteria and there's no guarantee these species come back. it's like draining out a tub of water and putting in a cup of water and saying i'm fixed. it can help but you have to make sure you're taking a robust probee otdic. it's not a matter of simply trolling the drugstore. >> i'm so fascinated by this topic and we know people in
general who have had serious illness and by fixing their gut they have fixed a lot of problems. obviously we should use less antibiotics? what about the soap? everywhere we use hand sanitizer, should we pull back on that? >> we should. we're thinking we're being clean in prevejting disease. we're causing disease. so if you're visiting somebody sick in a hospital. that's a good time. if your kid has been playing in the yard, have them rinse their hands in water. we're seeing the exact same species die off in our gi trakts that we've seen externally. we're doing the same thing in our gut. so to be healthy, we really have to protect our microbesnd the super sanitization, not so much. >> thank you so much. fascinating stuff. the may crow buy onsolution is
on sail now. a new york music writer found a way to see how songs keep their staying power. he's comparing them to the number of times they streamed on spotify. the result brings the past and future of music together in harmony. ♪ mama, oohhhh >> when the 1967 ballad "bohemian rhapsody" came in. it was the 19th most played on spotify last year. >> there are some songs that never did well in their day. maybe they were ahead of their time and culture and music taste didn't line up with that song until much later. >> reporter: matt daniels who runs the site polygraph recently looked at songs since 1950 and compares them to spotify play
counts. he wants to learn why some hit songs gained popularity with spotify listeners. some don't know how the song was perceived when it debuted. >> the thing is they don't have any associations with it. >> reporter: music fans today are moving from radio and relying hebly on streaming services. an oldie can become a goody thanks to popular culture moments. i think "bohemian rhapsody" in "wayne's world." ♪ "eye of the tiger" in "rocky," or when the tv show "glee" with "don't stop believin'." >> reporter: music journalist alan light say it skews
listeners. >> these are songs that people are interactively seeking out or more actively looking for rather than just putting on a radio station and seeing what comes to them. >> reporter: nirvana pioneered the group j movement despite despite their popularity never hit the billboard but "smells like team spirit" hit the billboard. today it's been played nearly 100 million times. >> go to any mall in high school. there's some high school kid with a nirvana t-shirt. to be able to survive that, that's the one. >> it's so interesting. my kids sing songs and i'll be like how do you know this. you can find anything and it has gained a whole new life especially if there's a culture.
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we're watching china's volatile stockmarket this morning, the market down more than 43% since mid-june, and it's raising fears that luxury imports like whiskey will get choked off, but seth doane in beijing shows us how the chinese are showing a taste of their own life with a passion, so to speak, for grapevines. seth, good morning. >> good morning. china, the world's fifth largest consumer of wine amid the stockmarket turmoil and we've also seen the yuan. it's worth a little bit less. that means um ports are a little more expensive than they used to be. the question is will the chinese wine drinker turn to the
product. it's booming. >> it's taking billions of gallons of water to irrigate these fields each year and hundreds of millions of dollars of investment to make this china's wine country. >> i've been to every other wine region in the world. why the gobi dez rt? why not. wine near the gobi desert. it's a reality and a big one. >> so big that wine expert karen knew she had to come to china, she's writing a book and trying to understand these really new world wines. >> i taste 3,000 wine as year and have for 30 years. >> that's a lot of wine. >> that's a lot of wine. some woman has to do it. don't take my job. >> i was just thinking it. >> so i think i have a good understanding when a wine has potential and when it doesn't.
>> reporter: we first met her in the tasting rooms of shanghai where she kept taking notes. this producer says they're creating their own, not just copying. he said more chinese are traveling overseas and bringing back wine culture. >> i thought, wow, buying all the great wine in the world, that just takes money. but making wine takes expertise. >> reporter: seeing that took macneill to here and taste it. sometimes right from the barrel. >> 2013. great vintage in ning shaw. >> if the name ning shaw doesn't sound familiar, well, it will that our grandchildren will
probably know this as they would know any other wine region in the world. >> they'll know ning shaw. >> they probably will know about ning shaw. >> there are 80,000 acres planted in ning shaw. by 2020 they plan to have more than 160 thousand acres. that's more than three times the amount in the napa valley. they did it in a decade. >> it's fruity. not as complex as french champagne. >> here we samled a sparkling white inside this prauling state-of-the-art winery. part of a co-investment between a chinese company and luxury goods giant lvmh. >> for lvmh, louis view tuitton hennessey, it's a big change here. >> we start from scratch, build up the winery, vineyards,
everything. >> reporter: he's the general manager. he's chinese but his english has the slightest french accent. >> learned. so i wanted to bring this to china. >> reporter: out in the fields he showed us there are very specific challenges here. >> we have to bury the vines every year, every winter and bury the vines each spring. >> to protect them from the wind. >> to protect them from the wind and cold. >> reporter: it's done by hand which drives up cost. then there's the question of sustainability p watering all these vines in a desert and supply. can all of this wine be sold. >> it is really a risky bet but i think the chinese philosophy has been build it and they will come and if you build it well, they will come.
we'll see. >> reporter: in a word karen macneill said she ice incredible. >> we know the wines of the world. we thought we knew them. the idea that somewhere in the chinese desert might be the next great wine region of the world. it's astounding. >> reporter: for now they're focusing on the domestic market but down the road you'll be seeing championship sneeze wine in the u.s. too. >> all right. not if donald trump has anything to do with it. thank you. you're watching "cbs this morning." we'll be right back.
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>> a picture like this could ruin your life and career. >> drinkers beware. the new website that shames drunks caught on camera. >> nothing cool about showing you have lost control of your behavior. >> maybe this is sort of a wake-up call. >> i have tried everything to fix my cellulite. >> can this cutting-edge procedure diminish dimples for good? and a surprising twist! >> oh, my! [ applause ] >> sometimes a night out can lead to one too many, but what if last night's drunken bebachery became tomorrow's viral sensation? á >> what's worse than a hangover? how about the worst drunken moments posted on the web. a new website featuring drunken pictures of young people, without